One of the pair of motors that powered this mine shaft. In the 1950s, this shaft was designated a rescue shaft, and was only maintained for emergencies. One reason that Cheratte built Shaft 3 nearby was because these motors and infrastructure did not have the capacity that the giant mine below called for.
The tailings boom is the first and last thing you see when approaching the mountaintop shipwreck.
The oldest part of this mill had a wooden roof that rotted away long ago. Slowly, rust is dulling the edge on every cog left behind.
The end of the monorail in the nitrating house.
The note on the left announces that the spindles in the crates are dirty.
Sidewalks to a boarded barracks, each making the other obsolete in the night.
The steam-powered hoist that pulled ore and dropped men from the mine. Note the hydraulic-operated brake on top with its massive brake pad. Now scrapped.
The right-pointing crank adjusts the rollers inside of the mill. How fine do you want your flour?
The blast pit carried the smoke and flame from the rocket motor away from the other base buildings.